Emerald Tablet Spiritual Technology

Emerald Tablet Spiritual Technology Cover
The Emerald Tablet is an ancient artifact that reveals a profound spiritual technology, which has survived to this day despite centuries of effort to suppress it. Encoded within the tablet's mysterious wording is a powerful formula that works in very specific and comprehensible steps on all levels of reality at once -- the physical, the mental, and the spiritual -- and shows us how to achieve personal transformation and even accelerate the evolution of our species. The source of alchemy and the Hermetic sciences, the tablet's universal approach made it forbidden knowledge, condemned by patriarchal powers for thousands of years, from the Egyptian priesthood, to the medieval Church, to our modern politicians and religious leaders. To ensure the survival of such "dangerous" principles, which guide people to higher states of consciousness, the ancients concealed their knowledge in a succinct declaration that has become a time capsule of wisdom for future generations. Molded out of a single piece of green crystal, the Emerald Tablet carries a prophetic message full of hidden meaning. Although its true origin is lost in legends that go back over 10,000 years, the wondrous artifact was translated into Greek by Alexandrian scholars and actually put on display in Egypt in 330 BC. Around the year 400 AD, it was reportedly buried somewhere on the Giza plateau to protect it from religious zealots who were burning libraries around the world at that time. Many believe the tablet still lies hidden there. Working only with these early translations, many seekers of truth recognized in subsequent centuries that the Emerald Tablet contained a secret formula for transforming reality. Many alchemical drawings such as this one are really schematic diagrams of the steps and operations of this Emerald Formula. The alchemists used these diagrams like Eastern mandalas and meditated on them in their laboratories to achieve altered states of consciousness. The unaccredited source of many of the our mystical and religious traditions, the tablet also inspired over 3,500 years of alchemy, a period in which some of the most creative minds in the world delved into the intertwined mysteries of matter, energy, soul, and spirit. Most medieval alchemists had copies of the tablet hanging on their laboratory wall. It was the only guidance they needed in both their meditation and practical work; it served as their Rosetta Stone for deciphering the deliberately obscured terminology of their art. 1. It is true without untruth, certain and most true 2. That which is below is like that which is on high, and that which is on high is like that which is below; by these things are made the miracles of one thing. 3. And as all things are, and come from One, by the mediation of One, So all things are born from this unique thing by adaptation. 4. The Sun is the father and the Moon the mother. 5. The wind carries it in its stomach. The Earth is its nourisher and its receptacle. 6. The Father of all the Theleme of the universal world is here. 6. Its force, or power, remains entire 7. If it is converted into Earth 7a. You separate the Earth from the fire, the subtle from the gross, gently with great industry. 8. It climbs from the Earth and descends from the sky, and receives the force of things superior and things inferior. 9) You will have by this way, the glory of the world and all obscurity will flee from you. 10. It is the power strong with all power, for it will defeat every subtle thing and penetrate every solid thing 11. In this way the world was created. 12. From it are born wonderful adaptations, of which the way here is given. 13. That is why I have been called Hermes Trismegistus, having the three parts of the universal philosophy. 14. This, that I have called the solar Work, is complete.

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Flumazenil Cover
Flumazenil (also known as flumazepil, code name Ro 15-1788, trade names Anexate, Lanexat, Mazicon, Romazicon) is a benzodiazepine antagonist. It was introduced in 1987 by Hoffmann-La Roche under the trade name Anexate.

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Mary The Jewess

Mary The Jewess Cover
Maria the Jewess (or Maria Prophetissima, Maria Prophetissa, Mary Prophetissa, Miriam the Prophetess) is estimated to have lived anywhere between the first and third centuries A.D. She is attributed with the invention of several chemical apparatus, is considered to be the first non fictitious alchemist in the Western world, an early pioneer in chemistry, and one of the most famed women in science ever.

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Alchemist As Anthropos

Alchemist As Anthropos Cover Back from a particularly rectifying weekend. Hence an etching from Basil Valentine’s 1603 Occulta philosophia, again reproduced in Fabricius (see previous post). The figure presents Valentine’s “vision of the great stone, the Benedictine superman supporting as Atlas the cosmic globe with its multitude of stars, the earth occupying the centre. The Sun is in Pisces, the moon in Aquarius, the circular work at its end. The inscription reads: ‘Seek this poster with diligence: therefore it has been shown to you. The earth is the source of the elements; they come forth from the earth and return to it again.’ The flying scroll is inscribed: ‘Visit the interior parts of the earth; by rectifying thou shalt find the hidden stone’” (p208). “The three-headed bust of an antique philosopher conveys ‘prudence,’ the infans philosophorum with ABC ‘simplicity.’ The union of these modes testifies to the Benedictine’s attainment of the highest lucidity of which the human intellect is capable. The state of mind is that of child and genius. Says an alchemical treatise: ‘The work is not brought to perfection unless it ends in the simple… for man is the most worthy of living things and nearest to the simple, and this because of his intelligence’ [Liber platonis quartorum]” (p208). The woodcut “is accompanied by the verse” (p208): I am the one who carries heaven | and earth While studying both with the utmost diligence. First I display prudence, | then simplicity, That my day’s wages may follow soon. “The stone… may be amplified by a passage in the ‘Rosinus ad Sarratantam Episcopum,’ one of the oldest alchemical Texts in Arabian style: ‘This stone is below thee, as to obedience; above thee, as to dominion; therefore from thee, as to knowledge; about thee, as to equals… This stone is something which is fixed more in thee [than elsewhere], created of God, and thou art its ore, and it is extracted from thee, and wheresoever thou art it remains inseparably with thee… And as man is made up of the four elements, so also is the stone, and so it is [dug] out of man, and thou art its ore, namely by working; and from thee it is extracted, that is, by division; and in thee it remains inseparably, namely by knowledge. [To express it] otherwise, fixed in thee: namely in the Mercurius of the wise; thou art its ore: that is, it is enclosed in thee and thou holdest it secretly; and from thee it is extracted when it is reduced [to its essence] by thee and dissolved; for without thee it cannot be fulfilled, and without it canst thou not live, and so the end looks to the beginning, and contrariwise’ [Artis aurif.]” (p208).

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Refining Gold

Refining Gold

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Tyrocinium Chymicum

Tyrocinium Chymicum Cover
Tyrocinium chymicum was a published set of chemistry lecture notes started by Jean Beguin in 1610 in Paris, France. It has been suggested that it was the first chemistry text book (as opposed to alchemy). Many of the preparations were pharmaceutical in nature.

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Make Silver Nitrate From Silver And Nitric Acid

Make Silver Nitrate From Silver And Nitric Acid

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Cinnabar Fields In Chinese Alchemy

Cinnabar Fields In Chinese Alchemy Cover The Cinnabar Fields, or dantian, are three loci in the human body that play a major role in breathing, meditation, and neidan ("internal alchemy") practices. Located in the regions of the abdomen, heart, and brain, but devoid of material counterparts, they establish a tripartite division of inner space that corresponds to other threefold motives in the Taoist pantheon and cosmology. The three Fields. The lower Cinnabar Field is the dantian proper and is the seat of essence (jing). Different sources place it at 1.3, 2, 2.4, 3, or 3.6 inches (cun) below or behind the navel, and consider it to be the same as, or closely related to, other loci in the same region of the body: the Gate of the Vital Force (mingmen), the Origin of the Pass (guanyuan), and the Ocean of Breath (qihai). In the first stage of the neidan process ("refining essence into breath"), circulating the essence along these two channels generates the inner elixir. The middle Cinnabar Field is at the center of the chest according to some authors, or between the heart and the navel according to others. It is the seat of breath (or "energy", qi) and is also called Yellow Court (huangting), Crimson Palace (jianggong), or Mysterious Female (xuanpin, an emblem of the conjunction of Yin and Yang). Its central position in the body also inspired the names Central Palace (zhonggong) and "One Opening at the Center of the Person" (shenzhong yiqiao). In the second stage of the neidan process ("refining breath into spirit"), the elixir is moved from the lower to the middle dantian and is nourished there. The upper Field is located in the region of the brain and is the seat of spirit (shen). Also known as Muddy Pellet (niwan) or Palace of Qian (qiangong, With Reference to the trigram representing Pure Yang), it is divided into nine palaces or chambers arranged in two rows. Niwan denotes both the upper dantian as a whole and the innermost palace or chamber (the third one in the lower row). Moving the inner elixir to the upper Field marks the third and last stage of the neidan process ("refining spirit and reverting to Emptiness"). Cinnabar Fields and meditation. The neidan tradition has inherited and developed several notions that have evolved in various contexts since Han times. The term dantian first occurs in two sources related to the Transformation of Laozi into a divine being, both dating from 165 CE: the Inscription for Laozi (Laozi ming) mentions the term in connection to the Purple Chamber (zifang, the gallbladder), and the Stele to Wangzi Qiao (Wangzi Qiao bei) relates it to meditation practices. One of the two main sources on early Taoist meditation, the third-century Scripture of the Yellow Court (Huangting jing), frequently refers to the three dantian as the Three Fields (santian) and the Three Chambers (sanfang, and also mentions the Yellow Court and the Muddy Pellet. The other main early Taoist meditation text, the Central Scripture of Laozi (Laozi zhongjing), gives the first detailed description of the lower Field, saying that it contains the whole cosmos and is the residence of the material carriers of essence (jing), i.e., semen for men and menstrual blood for women. The same passage shows that the appellation "cinnabar" originally derives from the red color of the innermost part of the dantian, with no direct relation to the mineral cinnabar or to the elixir. [See a Translation of this passage.] In several early descriptions, the three dantian appear as residences of inner gods visualized by adepts in meditation practices -- in particular, the One (Taiyi), who moves along the three Fields within the human body. The best-known occurrence of the term dantian in this context is found in the Baopu zi. [See a translation of this passage.] The Shangqing sources developed these meditation practices. The practice of embryonic breathing (taixi), also known as "breathing of the Cinnabar Field" (dantian huxi), further contributed to shape the neidan view of the dantian.

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Key 5 By Basil Valentine

Key 5 By Basil Valentine Cover The quickening power of the earth produces all Things That grow forth from it, and he who says that the earth has no life makes a statement which is flatly contradicted by the most ordinary facts. For what is dead cannot produce life and growth, seeing that it is devoid of the quickening spirit. This spirit is the life and soul that dwell in the earth, and are nourished by heavenly and sidereal influences. For all herbs, trees, and roots, and all metals and minerals, receive their growth and nutriment from the spirit of the earth, which is the spirit of life. This spirit is itself fed by the stars, and is thereby rendered capable of imparting nutriment to all things that grow, and of nursing them as a mother does her child while it is yet in the womb. The minerals are hidden in the womb of the earth, and nourished by her with the spirit which she receives from above. Thus the power of growth that I speak of is imparted not by the earth, but by the life-giving spirit that is in it. If the earth were deserted by this spirit, it would be dead, and no longer able to afford nourishment to anything. For its sulphur or richness would lack the quickening spirit without which there can be neither life nor growth. Two contrary spirits can scarcely dwell together, nor do they easily combine. For when a thunderbolt blazes amidst a tempest of rain, the two spirits, out of which it is formed, fly from one another with a great shock and noise, and circle in the air, so that no one can know or say whither they go, unless the same has been ascertained by experience as to the mode in which these spirits manifest. Know then, gentle Reader, that life is the only true spirit, and that that which the ignorant herd look upon as dead may be brought back to permanent, visible, and spiritual life, if but the spirit be restored to the body -- the spirit which is supported by heavenly nutriment, and derived from heavenly, elementary, and earthly substances, which are Also Called formless matter. Moreover, as iron has its magnet which draws it with the invisible bonds of love, so our gold has its magnet, viz., the first Matter of the great Stone. If you understand these my words, you are richer and more blessed than the whole world. Let me conclude this chapter with one more remark. When a man looks into a mirror, he sees therein reflected an image of himself. If, however, he try to touch it, he will find that it is not palpable, and that he has laid his hand upon the mirror only. In the same way, the spirit which must be evolved from this Matter is visible, but not palpable. This spirit is the root of the life of our bodies, and the Mercury of the Philosophers, from which is prepared the liquid water of our Art - the water which must once more receive a material form, and be rectified by means of certain purifying agents into the most perfect Medicine. For we begin with a firm and palpable body, which subsequently becomes a volatile spirit, and a golden water, without any conversion, from which our Sages derive their principle of life. Ultimately we obtain the indestructible medicine of human and metallic bodies, which is fitter to be known to angels than to men, except such as seek it at God's hands in heartfelt prayer, and give genuine proofs of their gratitude by service rendered to Him, and to their needy neighbour. Hereunto I may add, in conclusion, that one work is developed from another. First, our Matter should be carefully purified, then dissolved, destroyed, decomposed, and reduced to dust and ashes. Thereupon prepare from it a volatile spirit, which is white as snow, and another volatile spirit, which is red as blood. These two spirits contain a third, and are yet but one spirit. Now these are the three spirits which preserve and multiply life. Therefore unite them, give them the meat and drink that Nature requires, and keep them in a warm chamber until the perfect birth takes place. Then you will see and experience the virtue of the gift bestowed upon you by God and Nature. Know, also, that hitherto my lips have not revealed this secret to any one, and that God has endowed natural substances with greater powers than most men are ready to believe. Upon my mouth God has set a seal, that there might be scope for others after me to write about the wonderful things of Nature, which by the foolish are looked upon as unnatural. For they do not understand that all things are ultimately traceable to Supernatural causes, but nevertheless are, in this present state of the world, subject to natural conditions.

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Potion Alchemy

Potion Alchemy Image


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"Contents: 20g Herbal Bath Potion In Satin Pouch with Decorative Tag.

(This is for adult use only & is not to be ingested. Please keep out of reach from children & pets.)

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Alchemy The Sacred Science Of Truth

Alchemy The Sacred Science Of Truth

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Al Simawi

Al Simawi Cover
Abu al-Qasim Ahmad ibn Muhammad al-Iraqi al-Simawi (d.1260?) was a Muslim Alchemist from Baghdad he carried various experiments was the famous author of Kitab al-lm al-muktasab fi zirat al-dhahab (The Book of Acquired Knowledge concerning the Cultivation of Gold). Al-Jildaki was deeply inspired by his works and wrote various commentaries and references regarding the works of Al-Simawi.

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Freezing Liquid Mercury With Acetone And Dry Ice

Freezing Liquid Mercury With Acetone And Dry Ice

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Recycling Gold From Computer Parts

Recycling Gold From Computer Parts

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Birth Of The Experimental And Empirical Scientific Methods

Birth Of The Experimental And Empirical Scientific Methods Cover
The birth of the Arab physical sciences in the 7th and 8th centuries was one more expression of the same breakthroughs that were happening in Arab mathematics, astronomy and geography, driven partly by long-standing scientific traditions in the peoples who came into the Arabic caliphate. Perhaps the Arab scientific field where the birth was most dramatic was in chemistry. And the earliest and most powerful Arab practitioner of the new science of chemistry was Jabir Ibn Hayyan, recruited by Caliph Harun Al Rashid to work in the early House of Wisdom in Baghdad. Jabir was born of a Yemeni Arab family that had travelled and settled in eastern Persia more than a century before. To his own benefit and later downfall, he and his family were involved in various Persian political intrigues involving a leading Persian family called the Barmakids. The Barmakids helped the Abbasids come to power over the Umayyads, but later fell out of favour. But politics were only a sideline for Jabir Ibn Hayyan. His first love was unlocking the secrets of substances... creating new substances out of other ingredients, and finding new uses for these creations. Working in the late 700s, Jabir found that unlike in mathematics and astronomy, he was starting with essentially a blank slate. Chemistry as a separate discipline had not really appeared in previous cultures. Early metallurgy centred on the search for precious metals, as well as those used in industry and warfare. Cultures from Rome to India to China knew these metals and were putting them to multiple uses. The issues metallurgists dealt with were how to prevent corrosion, how to make a metal harder or more malleable, and how best to create alloys like bronze. Yet aside from that very pragmatic work of early metallurgy, there had also evolved a mystical and magical approach to physical questions. The English word 'magic' derives from the Persian word magus or majus. While the term could apply to high priests of the Zoroastrian faith, it also came to describe those who claimed to practise sorcery and magic. So when Jabir Ibn Hayyan began his experiments, awareness of both of these approaches shaped what he did. It seems he was drawn to physical chemistry and 'spiritual' chemistry, the latter becoming known in the west as 'alchemy'. The very origin of the two modern English terms, chemistry and alchemy, is one and the same. Both derive from the Arabic term al kimiye, because in the early Arab mind they were the same pursuits using different tools. ecause 'spiritual' chemistry has long been discredited by modern science, some scientists dismiss Jabir as having been intellectually corrupted by his curiosity about magic. Some even consider him an alchemist rather than a true chemist, even though he explored both. Yet modern-day scientific purists should also acknowledge that Jabir was able to make a host of futuristic, scientifically verifiable breakthroughs, even though he was curious about the possibility of 'spiritual' chemistry. This modern devaluing of early thinkers like Jabir is also partly due to modern prejudice. Many tend to forget that even esteemed Western scientists like Sir Isaac Newton were also devoted alchemists as late as the 17th century. Jabir seems to have intuitively known that the two approaches to chemistry had to be kept separate. He articulated a clear principle which would lay the groundwork for the modern empirical scientific method, writing: "The first essential in chemistry is that you should perform practical work and conduct experiments, for he who performs not practical work nor makes experiments will never attain to the least degrees of mastery. But you, O my son, do experiment so that you may acquire knowledge. Scientists delight not in abundance of material; they rejoice only in the excellence of their experimental methods." The list of what Jabir Ibn Hayyan and some of his later successors like Al Razi and Al Kindi achieved should put to rest any questions about whether they were true chemists or not. Jabir is credited with inventing the first alembic, or distillation device, modern forms of which are still used in today's laboratories. He was especially fascinated with substances we today know as acids, and he began to categorise them. To him we owe our first knowledge of hydrochloric, citric, and nitric acids. Jabir would also invent a substance known as aqua regia, or royal water, which could be used to dissolve gold and platinum. Jabir was also looking for ways to solve everyday problems of home and workplace. He seemed to have invented the first ways to rustproof iron and steel. He also devised a way to remove the greenish tint from glassware. He uncovered dyes for cloth and waterproofing methods. Jabir is credited with accidentally discovering ethanol, one of the mainstays of modern alternative fuels, by boiling wine. Jabir is also credited with inventing the most accurate laboratory scale of his time. He is also credited with discovering a form of disappearing ink, which was especially important to the politicians and military leaders of the day, who were beginning to bring espionage and encryption of secret messages to a higher plane of sophistication. Jabir came up with an early theory of molecules and atoms, which he could not prove, but which bore some similarity to our modern understanding enabled by powerful microscopes and advanced atomic theory. Jabir would also create new types of hair dye and he would theorise about the source of magnetism, and try to categorise salts, paints, and greases. His findings were set down in more than 200 papers, some of which would survive but many of which have been lost. To make the challenge ever harder, Jabir insisted on writing his important work in his own secret code. Ironically, his Latinised name, Geber, would also become the root of the English word 'gibberish', which today means nonsense. In mediaeval times it referred to Jabir's secret language for recording his work. As we know, he was drawn to spiritual chemistry too, and although some sources indicate he was motivated by the baser quest for instant wealth by turning lead into gold, it seems he was seeking something higher. Jabir was engaged in the ancient alchemical quest for takwin, or creating artificial life in the laboratory. Such a quest was done in secret and away from prying eyes, for it might have run foul of conventional religious teachings. As might be expected, Jabir's ancient search for takwin went nowhere. For centuries, it did nothing more than inspire the later European narrative of the mad scientist as seen in Faust and Frankenstein. But with the development of more sophisticated tools, including genomic research and decoding, techniques of cloning and artificial fertilisation, Jabir's ancient dream has begun to take on more reality. The fact that an early Arab was thinking along these lines 1,200 years ago should inspire new respect for these early scientific thinkers who were willing to risk shame, religious censure, and even death for their ideas. While Jabir more closely fits the modern concept of a specialised chemist, his successor in Arab chemistry – Al Kindi – was a true Islamic polymath, equally gifted in philosophy, mathematics, science, logic, psychology, and meteorology. Al Kindi was an Iraqi who was also considered the first great Arab-Muslim philosopher, and at times he was very close to the political leadership of the Abbasid caliphate. That work drew him into encryption, and he is credited with being the first to describe frequency analysis in cryptography. But his work in chemistry draws special attention, because he too was an adherent of the experimental method. And unlike Jabir, Al Kindi was a devout anti-alchemist, considering alchemy to be totally useless. He even wrote two treatises, Warning against the Deceptions of the Alchemists and Refutation of the Claim of Those Who Claim the Artificial Fabrication of Gold and Silver, attacking the practice of alchemy not on religious grounds, but on staunchly scientific grounds. He insisted it had no basis in fact, only in imagination and wishful thinking. Although Al Kindi was drawn to multiple fields ranging from music to metaphysics, certain aspects of chemistry especially attracted him. Together with Jabir, he is credited with the discovery of ethanol and the isolation of alcohol, which as a disinfectant would become a mainstay of Arab medicine. But because he was especially interested in scents, he is also considered to be the father of the modern perfume industry. He created recipes for perfumes, pharmaceuticals, and cosmetics. His Kitab Kimiya' al-'Itr (Book of the Chemistry of Perfume) is considered to be the first of its kind. But Al Kindi was not only content with a better understanding of the everyday applications of chemistry in perfumes and cosmetics. In an unexplained intuitive breakthrough, he seems to have leapt to the forefront of the science of physics when he articulated an early theory of relativity in the 9th century, that could not be proven mathematically for another 1,000 years, until the arrival of Albert Einstein. Al Kindi even used the Arabic word for relativity, when he wrote: "Time exists only with motion: body, with motion; motion with body... if there is motion, there is necessarily body; if there is a body, there is necessarily motion." Al Kindi was followed by another multi-talented thinker who would continue the development of Arab chemistry and medicine. Born in Persia in about 865 and eventually drawn to Baghdad by the intellectual ferment there, Al Razi may have begun his career in the marketplace as a money-changer. But he was a gifted man, and turned his earliest attention to chemistry and alchemy. He would later be known to Europeans not so much for his chemical research as for his medical breakthroughs, which swept through Europe like wildfire beginning in the 12th century. It is believed that injuries and poisonings he suffered from earlier chemical experimentation took him into medicine, if only to find a cure for his ailments. He seemed to turn away from chemistry at about age 30, to devote himself to medicine. There is disagreement among some historians as to whether Al Razi was a true chemist or really an alchemist who stumbled onto other discoveries. Part of this disagreement hinges on modern misunderstanding of the early use of the word alchemy. For Al Razi like Jabir, the spiritual side was one of two methods, and he was determined to examine both. Arab historian Al Nadim says that Al Razi authored 19 papers defending the idea of alchemy, including one that attacked Al Kindi and others who doubted the possibility of alchemy and spiritual chemistry. Various accounts say that Al Razi continued to believe in the possibility of transmuting base metals into precious ones, but there is disagreement over whether he meant that could be done by magical methods or by yet undiscovered chemical processes. Al Nadim says that Al Razi wrote two alchemical texts, one called The Secrets and the other The Secret of Secrets. But once again, when one looks at those texts, the bulk of the information seems to be straight, if sometimes archaic, chemistry, not recipes for magic. And as one reads various accounts of the evolution of Al Razi's career and work, he seems to have become increasingly sceptical or even disappointed with the mystical side of alchemy. One story about Al Razi says that his generous practice of giving free medical care to the poor engendered suspicion in a certain general, who publicly accused him of having found a way to turn base metals into gold. This was the only way he could explain how Al Razi could afford to give free medical care. A Persian historian says that Al Razi responded to the accusation in the following way: "I understand alchemy and I have been working on the characteristic properties of metals for an extended time. However, it still has not turned out to be evident to me, how one can transmute gold from copper. Despite the research from the ancient scientists done over the past centuries, there has been no answer. I very much doubt if it is possible..." Yet Al Razi turned this fascination with creating gold into a practical chemical invention. He learned how to apply gold leaf to other metals, in that way finally turning lead into gold. He also did the same with silver leaf. It would not be for another six or seven centuries that the scientific community would finally and utterly reject any magical understanding of chemistry and physics. But even though that avenue of Jabir's and Al Razi's investigation had proved a dead end, their legacy would last into the 21st century, both in their dedication to experimentation and testing, and the many laboratory instruments that they either invented or helped refine. Those inventions include the modern chemical laboratory, the alembic, mortars, spatulas, vials, flasks, sulphuric acid, laboratory furnaces and stoves, and the chemical processes of sublimation, crystallisation, distillation, evaporation, and filtration. Those alone were probably worth more to the modern world than turning lead into gold.

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Element Naming Controversy

Element Naming Controversy Cover
The names for the chemical elements 104 to 106 were the subject of a major controversy starting in the 1960s, described by some nuclear chemists as the Transfermium Wars because it concerned the elements subsequent to fermium (element 100). This controversy arose due to disputes between American scientists and Soviet scientists as to which had first isolated these elements. The final resolution of this controversy in 1997 also decided the names of elements 107 to 109.

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Urine Philosophers Stone Immortality

Urine Philosophers Stone Immortality

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Ibn Al Baitar

Ibn Al Baitar Cover
Abu Muhammad Abdallah Ibn Ahmad Ibn al-Baitar Dhiya al-Din al-Malaqi (also Ibn al-Baytar) (circa, 1188-1248) was an Andalusian scientist, botanist, pharmacist and physician. He is considered one of the greatest scientists of Al-Andalus and was a notable botanist and pharmacist of the Islamic Golden Age and Arab Agricultural Revolution.

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The Alchemy Key Unraveling The Single Tangible Secret In All Mysteries

The Alchemy Key Unraveling The Single Tangible Secret In All Mysteries Cover

Book: The Alchemy Key Unraveling The Single Tangible Secret In All Mysteries by Stuart Nettleton

Colleagues often ask me why I wrote this unusual book. At first, it was simply so I could sleep at night. It was a way to marshal the extraordinary facts and histories that constantly rotated in my mind and became graphically alive at bedtime! Now I think my reason is to restore, in a humble way, richness to the mystery tradition at a time when the old arts of the philosopher are all but lost. Then there are capital P and small p philosophers. Capital P philosophers deride literalists and small p philosophers alike as fundamentalists , a dirty word. These capital P philosophers know all myths are just that, myths without a historical basis. Unless archeology proves something happened then it did not, and the myth is just a story having no more merit than a fairy-tale. This book is for the small p or Gnostic philosophers who have a bit each way when it comes to myth. They see myth as having merit and are not surprised when archeologists discover a Troy, or if they hear a story in the Bible is proved true. Most think that Atlantis will eventually be located. Small p philosophers see myths representing important elements of culture and if not based on facts then often based on soft facts . One such soft fact is alchemy. Its goal is the Philosophers’ Stone. This book traces the chemistry and philosophy of the Philosophers’ Stone from first dynasty Egypt and Mesopotamia through the Commagene region of Turkey, to Israel, France and England. It particularly focuses on mystery religions and philosophical schools that co-existed over thousands of years. The great alchemist Zosimus said that everyone should have a book of chemistry. The Alchemy Key will reveal to you works that have been unfamiliar to many contemporary readers. Perhaps you will even discover your own book of chemistry. Alchemy, the mystical Provenance of the Philosophers' Stone, is before you. To this day, it remains an exciting frontier of science with adrenalin pumping intrigue. Please plunge into the stream and join in the search for that which was lost.

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Mark I Naak

Mark I Naak Cover
The Mark I NAAK, or MARK I Kit, is United States military nomenclature for the "Nerve Agent Antidote Kit". It is a dual-chamber autoinjector: Two anti-nerve agent drugs - atropine sulfate and pralidoxime chloride - each in injectable form, constitute the kit. The kits are only effective against the nerve agents Tabun (GA), Sarin (GB), Soman (GD) and VX. Typically, U.S. servicemembers are issued three MARK I Kits when operating in circumstances where chemical weapons are considered a potential hazard. Along with the three kits are issued one CANA (Convulsive Antidote, Nerve Agent) for simultaneous use. (CANA is the drug diazepam or Valium, an anticonvulsant. ) Both of these kits are intended for use in "buddy aid" or "self aid" administration of the drugs prior to decontamination and delivery of the patient to definitive medical care. A newer model, the ATNAA (Antidote Treatment Nerve Agent Auto-Injector), has both the atropine and the pralidoxime in one syringe, allowing for simplified administration. The use of a Mark 1 or ATNAA kit inhibits the nerve agents' purpose, thereby reducing the number of fatal casualties in the advent of chemical warfare. The kits should only be administered if nerve agents have been absorbed or inhaled.

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Abbas Ibn Firnas

Abbas Ibn Firnas Cover
Abbas Ibn Firnas, also known as Abbas Qasim Ibn Firnas and, was a Muslim Berber polymath: an inventor, engineer, aviator, physician, Arabic poet, and Andalusian musician. He was born in Izn-Rand Onda, Al-Andalus, and lived in the Emirate of C'ordoba. He is known for an early attempt at aviation.

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Abu Al Qasim Al Zahrawi

Abu Al Qasim Al Zahrawi Cover
Abu al-Qasim Khalaf ibn al-Abbas Al-Zahrawi (936-1013), also known in the West as Abulcasis, was an Andalusian Arab physician, surgeon, chemist, cosmetologist, and scientist. He is considered the greatest medieval surgeon to have appeared from the Muslim empire, and one of the fathers of modern surgery. His comprehensive medical texts shaped both Islamic and European surgical procedures up until the Renaissance. His greatest contribution to history is the Kitab al-Tasrif, a thirty-volume encyclopedia of medical practices. Abu al-Qasim specialized in curing disease by cauterization. He invented several devices used during surgery, for purposes such as inspection of the interior of the urethra, applying and removing foreign bodies from the throat, inspection of the ear, etc.

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Poppers Cover
Poppers is a slang term for various alkyl nitrites inhaled for recreational purposes, particularly amyl nitrite, butyl nitrite, isopropyl nitrite and isobutyl nitrite. Amyl nitrite is used medically as an antidote to cyanide poisoning, but the term "poppers" refers specifically to recreational use. Amyl nitrite and several other alkyl nitrites, which are present in products such as air freshener and video head cleaner, are often inhaled with the goal of enhancing sexual pleasure. These products have also been part of the club culture from the 1970s disco scene to the 1980s and 1990s rave scene. Poppers have a long history of abuse due to the rush of warm sensations and dizziness experienced when the vapours are inhaled. Poppers are used recreationally by substance abusers. Poppers have a low risk of harm to society and the individual compared to other recreational drugs; however, serious adverse effects can occur following acute exposure, and with heavy long-term use there is a potential for neurological damage. Swallowing or aspirating the liquid, rather than inhaling the vapours, is particularly dangerous and can prove fatal. Direct, concentrated inhalation of amyl nitrite and the other light alkyl nitrites leads to a non-specific relaxation of smooth muscle, resulting in coronary vasodilation and decreased systemic vascular resistance and left ventricular preload and afterload. In addition, the use of poppers has been associated with an increased risk of HIV infection and AIDS, though research concluded the relationship was not causal and due to the correlation with high-risk sexual behavior.

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List Of Chemical Antidotes

List Of Chemical Antidotes Cover

Universal Antidote:

Universal Antidote is a mixture that contains activated charcoal, magnesium oxide, and tannic acid. All three components neutralize the actions of many poisons. It is prepared by mixing "of two parts activated charcoal, one part tannic acid, and one part magnesium oxide intended to be administered to patients who consumed poison. The mixture is ineffective and no longer used; activated charcoal is useful."

Amyl Nitrite:

Amyl nitrite is the chemical compound with the formula C5H11ONO. A variety of isomers are known, but they all feature an amyl group attached to the nitrito functional group. The alkyl group is unreactive and the chemical and biological properties are mainly due to the nitrite group. Like other alkyl nitrites, amyl nitrite is bioactive in mammals, being a vasodilator, which is the basis of its use as a prescription medicine.


Flumazenil (also known as flumazepil, code name Ro 15-1788, trade names Anexate, Lanexat, Mazicon, Romazicon) is a benzodiazepine antagonist. It was introduced in 1987 by Hoffmann-La Roche under the trade name Anexate.


Silibinin, also known as silybin, is the major active constituent of silymarin, the mixture of flavonolignans extracted from blessed milk thistle (Silybum marianum) consisting of silibinin A and B, isosibilinin A and B, silicristin, silidianin. Both in vitro and animal research suggest that silibinin has hepatoprotective (antihepatotoxic) properties that protect liver cells against toxins.

Ethyl Nitrite:

ethyl nitrite is an alkyl nitrite. It may be prepared from ethanol.


Fomepizole or 4-methylpyrazole is indicated for use as an antidote in confirmed or suspected methanol or ethylene glycol poisoning. It may be used alone or in combination with hemodialysis. Apart from medical uses, the role of 4-methylpyrazole in coordination chemistry has been studied.


Anticurare refers to the ability of drugs to reverse the muscle paralysis produced by curare. Examples of drugs with anticurare properties include neostigmine, pyridostigmine and edrophonium.


Bromhexine is a mucolytic agent used in the treatment of respiratory disorders associated with viscid or excessive mucus. In addition, bromhexine has antioxidant properties.


Bemegride (also known as Megimide) is a central Nervous System stimulant and antidote for barbiturate poisoning.

Sch 50911:

SCH-50911 is a selective GABAB antagonist developed by Schering-Plough Corporation. Its main applications are in pharmacology research, but it has been found to quickly and effectively reverse the symptoms of GHB overdose in mice. In one experiment, mice were given a lethal dose of GHB (7000mg/kg) followed by varying doses of SCH-50911. At the two higher doses of the antagonist (150mg/kg and 300mg/kg), only 2 out of 20 of the mice died (10%), compared to 100% lethality in the control group.


Dimercaprol or British anti-Lewisite (abbreviated BAL), is a compound developed by British biochemists at Oxford University during World War II. It was developed secretly as an antidote for Lewisite, the now-obsolete arsenic-based chemical warfare agent. Today, it is used medically in treatment of arsenic, mercury, gold and lead, and other toxic metal poisoning.

Aurea Alexandrina:

Aurea Alexandrina, in pharmacy, was a kind of opiate or antidote, in great fame among ancient writers. It is called Aurea from the gold which enters its composition, and Alexandrina as having been first invented by a physician named Alexander. It was reputed a good preservative against the colic and apoplexy.

4 Dimethylaminophenol:

4-Dimethylaminophenol (abbreviated in medical practice as DMAP) is an aromatic compound containing both phenol and amine functional groups. It has the molecular formula C8H11NO.


BIMU-8 is a drug which acts as a 5-HT4 receptor selective agonist. BIMU-8 was one of the first compounds of this class. The main action of BIMU-8 is to increase the rate of respiration by activating an area of the brain stem known as the pre-Botzinger complex.


Deferasirox (marketed as Exjade) is a rationally-designed oral iron chelator. Its main use is to reduce chronic iron overload in patients who are receiving long-term blood transfusions for conditions such as beta-thalassemia and other chronic anemias. It is the first oral medication approved in the USA for this purpose. It was approved by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in November 2005.


Deferiprone (tradenames include Ferriprox) is an oral drug that chelates iron and is used to treat thalassaemia major. It is currently licensed for use in Europe and Asia, but not in Canada and the United States.


Poppers is a slang term for various alkyl nitrites inhaled for recreational purposes, particularly amyl nitrite, butyl nitrite, isopropyl nitrite and isobutyl nitrite. Amyl nitrite is used medically as an antidote to cyanide poisoning, but the term "poppers" refers specifically to recreational use. Amyl nitrite and several other alkyl nitrites, which are present in products such as air freshener and video head cleaner, are often inhaled with the goal of enhancing sexual pleasure.

Mark I Naak:

The Mark I NAAK, or MARK I Kit, is United States military nomenclature for the "Nerve Agent Antidote Kit". It is a dual-chamber autoinjector: Two anti-nerve agent drugs - atropine sulfate and pralidoxime chloride - each in injectable form, constitute the kit. The kits are only effective against the nerve agents Tabun (GA), Sarin (GB), Soman (GD) and VX. Typically, U.S.

Butyl Nitrite:

Butyl nitrite is an alkyl nitrite made from n-butanol. Butyl nitrite is used recreationally as poppers.

Methyl Nitrite:

, methyl nitrite is the simplest alkyl nitrite.

Ethylenediaminetetraacetic Acid:

Ethylenediaminetetraacetic acid, widely abbreviated as EDTA (for other names, see Table) is a polyamino carboxylic acid and a colourless, water-soluble solid. Its conjugate base is named ethylenediaminetetraacetate. It is widely used to dissolve scale. Its usefulness arises because of its role as a hexadentate ("six-toothed") ligand and chelating agent, i.e. its ability to "sequester" metal ions such as Ca and Fe.

Sodium Nitrite:

Sodium nitrite, with chemical formula NaNO2, is used as a color fixative and preservative in meats and fish. When pure, it is a white to slight yellowish crystalline powder. It is very soluble in water and is hygroscopic. It is also slowly oxidized by oxygen in the air to sodium nitrate, NaNO3. The compound is a strong oxidizing agent.


Deferoxamine (also known as desferrioxamine B, desferoxamine B, DFO-B, DFOA, DFB or desferal) is a bacterial siderophore produced by the actinobacter Streptomyces pilosus. It has medical applications as a chelating agent used to remove excess iron from the body. The mesylate salt of DFO-B is commercially available.

Isopropyl Nitrite:

isopropyl nitrite (or propyl nitrite) is an alkyl nitrite made from isopropanol

Cyclohexyl Nitrite:

The chemical compound cyclohexyl nitrite is an alkyl nitrite made from cyclohexanol. It acts as an antianginal.

Protamine Sulfate:

Protamine sulfate is a drug that reverses the anticoagulant effects of heparin by binding to it. Protamine was originally isolated from the sperm of sharks and other species of fish but is now produced primarily through recombinant biotechnology. It is a highly cationic peptide. It binds to heparin to form a stable ion pair which does not have anticoagulant activity; on its own, protamine has a weak anticoagulant effect.

Snake Stones:

Snake-stones also known as the viper's stone, black stone, the black stone, der schwarze Stein, la pierre noire, and la piedrita negra or serpent-stone are animal bones, which are widely used and promoted as a treatment for snake bite in Africa, South America and Asia. No scientific study is known which shows this remedy to be effective.


Oxilorphan is an opioid antagonist from the morphinan family of drugs. Oxilorphan is a non-selective opioid which is a antagonist but a partial agonist. It has similar effects to naloxone, and around the same potency as an antagonist. Oxilorphan has some weak partial agonist effects and can produce hallucinogenic effects at high doses, suggesting some kappa opioid agonist action. It was trialled for the treatment of opiate addiction, but was not developed commercially.

Ro15 4513:

Ro15-4513 is a weak partial inverse agonist of the benzodiazepine class of drugs, developed by Hoffmann-La Roche in 1984, and is structurally related to the benzodiazepine antidote flumazenil.


Nantenine is an alkaloid found in the plant Nandina domestica as well as some Corydalis species. It is an antagonist at both the 1 adrenergic receptor and the 5-HT2A serotonin receptor, and blocks both the behavioural and physiological effects of MDMA in animals. File:FlattenedRoundPills. jpg This pharmacology-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v o d o e


Amiphenazole (Daptazile) is a respiratory stimulant traditionally used as an antidote for barbiturate or opiate overdose, usually in combination with bemegride, as well as poisoning from other sedative drugs and treatment of respiratory failure from other causes. It was considered particularly useful as it could counteract the sedation and respiratory depression produced by morphine but with less effect on analgesia.


Atipamezole (brand name Antisedan, Pfizer) is a synthetic alpha2-adrenergic antagonist, indicated for the reversal of the sedative and analgesic effects of dexmedetomidine and medetomidine in dogs. It has also been researched in humans as a potential anti-Parkinsonian drug.

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